OUR ALMA MATER
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» itt} a feW
j\ 7 vvt ple<foe
y honour cmA
die^iewe }c our
mothers ond dads
who have, down ftrou$
ow vouthhil wears,
[Mm quiAei u$ ta
Hi Hem, we dedicate
David McLemn, Marvin Labute
Ed. Ozimek, Roland Laforet, Ed. Bridge
John Cole, Irv. Fox, Larry Lapensee, Leo St. Croix, Doug. Soulliere,
Bill George, Bob Komacker
Ferris Gauld, Louis Normandeau, Jim Caron
Rev. Fr. B. F. Glavin, CJS.B.
Table of Contents
MR. HAROLD J. ALLEN
MR. & MRS. W. A. ANDERSON
MR. & MRS. A. ANDERSON
DR. LOUIS J. BAILEY, M.D.
MR. & MRS. WILLIAM J. BARSANTI
DR. & MRS. ERNEST BEUGLET
MR. & MRS. JACOB BORMET
MR. & MRS. NELSON T. BRADD
MRS. ALMA BRODEUR
MR. & MRS. ROBERT S. BRIDGE
MR. & MRS. S. A. BARBER
MR. DONALD M. CARMODY
MRS. R. RAYMOND CLARK
DR. J. M. COLE
MR. & MRS. J. A. CONLEY
MRS. R. J. COYLE
MR. & MRS. THOMAS DEARHOUSE
MR. & MRS. FRANCIS DELANEY
MR. & MRS. HILAIRE DESROSIERS
MR. & MRS. DANIEL E. DINAN
MR. & MRS. RAYMOND N. FERMAN
MR. EDWARD FITZGERALD
MRS. WILLARD GEISMAN
MR. & MRS. JOHN J. GILMORE
MRS. ALBERT HABERER
MR. & MRS. WILLIAM R. HEFFERAN
MR. & MRS. F. J. HOGAN
MRS. R. HOGANSON
MRS. HAROLD HOWE
MR. CARL JANUSZCAK
MR. & MRS. ROBERT J. JACKSON
MR. VINCENT F. JOHNSON
MR. & MRS. GORDON JOHNSTON
MR. & MRS. RUSSELL JORDAN
MR. PETER F. EARNER
MR. & MRS. A. F. KENNEDY
MR. & MRS. B. J. KENNEDY
MR. & MRS. J. B. KENNEDY
MR. CARL KOLP
MR. & MRS. LOUIS LAFORET
MR. & MRS. GILBERT F. LANG
MR. & MRS. B. J. LANGFORD
MR. & MRS. P. V. LEMAY
MR. GERRY LEONARD
MR. & MRS. WALTER C. LETHBRIDGE
MR. & MRS. A. E. MacNALL
MR. & MRS. FRANCIS P. McHUGH
MR. & MRS. DAN J. McLEAN
MR. & MRS. G. H. McLEWIN
MR. J. A. McPHARLIN
MR. & MRS. ALBIN MALICKI
MR. & MRS. GEORGE C. MATTHEWS
MR. G. A. MORSE
MRS. JOSEPH H. MULHALL
MR. JOHN L. O’BRIEN
MR. & MRS. MORGAN J. O’BRIEN
MR. & MRS. B. E. OWENS
DR. SAMUEL C. PETIX, M.D.
MR. & MRS. C. PICHE
MR. & MRS. GEORGE RAEDLE
MR. & MRS. JOHN RAYZAK
MR. & MRS. R. E. RECKER
MR. NORMAN RICE JR.
MR. & MRS. E. J. RIVARD
MR. & MRS. G. ROCHON
MR. & MRS. ANDREW ROMAN
MR. & MRS. A. L. RUPPERT
MR. WILBERT RYAN
MR. & MRS. CHESTER SADOWSKI
DR. & MRS. E. J. SANGER
MR. HARRY SHANAHAN
MR. & MRS. WILLIAM E. SHORT
DR. C. F. STANISZEWSKI, M.D.
MR. & MRS. GEORGE O. ST. CHARLES
MRS. EDWARD DWYER SULLIVAN
MR. & MRS. JOHN C. SWEENEY
MR. & MRS. WILBUR C. THOMPSON
MR. & MRS. JOHN L. TOBEN
MR. HENRY VANTHOURNOUT
MR. H. A. WELKER
MR. & MRS. JOHN WEI ANN
MR. G. RUSSEL WIDGER
MR. & MRS. LEONARD S. WINCH
MR. & MRS. JOSEPH A. WROBLEWSKI
Father Edward L. Pokriefka was born in Detroit on April 1,
1896. He was a well known figure around Assumption in his
student days, from 1922 to 1930. When finished high school, he
continued his studies for the priesthood. In August 1930, he
entered St Basil's Novitiate, Toronto and a year later took his
first vows. Following theological studies at the Basilian Semin¬
ary in Toronto, he was ordained on December 16, 1934 in
Father Pokriefka’s priestly life began with a year at St.
Michael’s College as assistant to the treasurer. Next he was
assistant pastor at St, Mary's Church, Owen Sound, and later
at St. Anne's Detroit. In 1945 he joined the staff of his old
Alma Mater, He remained at Assumption for five years. During
these years he was moderator of the Dad's Club and the Year
One half of his priestly life was spent at St, Anne's, Detroit
and it was here that death overtook him on the evening of
October 28, 1954. He is buried in Assumption Cemetery*
May hie soul, and the souls of all the departed faithful
rest in peace.
As you enter upon your scholastic labors, may I draw
your attention to the Labour Day statement of the Canadian
Catholic Conference: “Whatever their age, sex or social class,
each is a member of that race to which these words of Holy
Scripture apply: And the Lord God sent him out of the Para¬
dise of pleasure to till the earth from which he was made” . . .
God will not look upon His children upon earth and consider
only those operating machines or digging ditches as people ful¬
filling the Divine commission to toil. On the contrary He will
bless or reprove the work of the mother in her home, the fanner
in his field, the scholar at his desk, and the effort of every
other person who is obeying the injunction of the Scripture
“Arise, then, and be doing, and the Lord will be with thee.”
(I Par., 22,16)
Devotedly yours in Christ
+ L &
Bishop of London.
VERY REV. E. C. LEBEL, C.S.B., M.A.
President, Assumption College.
After almost one hundred years of partnership on the same campus,
Assumption College and Assumption High School are about to part company.
In 1955 the First and Second years of the High School will move to the new
building which is being constructed on Huron Line south of the Ambassa or
Bridge property. Shortly after, it is hoped, the other High School classes will
take up their work in additional buildings provided for them on this new but
nearby site. The old High School building will be occupied by the growing
University’s Arts Classes, leaving the Memorial Science Building for the ex-
elusive use of the University’s Science students.
During this period of transition there will be many problems and incon¬
veniences. It is, however, hoped that the students will understand these diffi¬
culties and put up with them, knowing that the growing process will ultimately
give them up-to-date facilities, a larger campus and an independence which
they have not enjoyed hitherto. We are convinced that High School students
will rejoice in this new freedom and that they will work eagerly and generously
to assist the achievement of this plan in the shortest time possible.
May we ask your prayers for this intention.
VERY REV. E. C. LEBEL, C.S.B.
Often we do not appreciate a good thing until after it has gone. Already
you are beginning to look back over your days at Assumption and to see the
benefits that were offered you. Each day of your life you will find opportunities
to put into practice those principles of truth and right living which were the
basis of your training here at Assumption.
May you, then, live your lives in such a way that the truths of your faith
will shine forth as a light to the world. Carry with you that spirit of Assump¬
tion — a spirit of loyalty to Christ and His Blessed Mother, so well expressed
in the words of our new school song, “Mary’s men will ever be”.
We express our gratitude to you for your work during the past four years.
May the good Lord bless and keep you in whatever type of work you take up
in the future years.
God bless you,
F. J. McCARTY, C.S.B.
Back Row: Messrs. P. Beers, G.
Vanderzanden, L. Fraser.
Second Row: Messrs. R. Duggan, E.
Bader, D. Kelley, R. Oggero, J.
Front Row: J. Moffat, A. Cyludchi,
J. Kuder, A. Allard, F. Allnoch, E.
♦ t t i t
t t t
r * .
Ua L _ i * i
Left to Right: Messrs . T. McReavy,
A. Cylwicki , P. Beers , R . /deaux,
L. Fraser, G. Vanderzanden y L.
Schaeffer, J. Jordan.
Left to Right: F. (lauld (President), Fr. N. Clemens, C.S.B. (Moderator),
L. Innocents (Treasurer), E. Costantino (Vice-President).
STUDENT COUNCIL REPRESENTATIVE
Front Row-— L. Parent, E. Bridge, B. Lucier, M. Daignault, G. Nehra, G. Dickson
Second Row— G. Mizzi, D. Pajot, G. McLean, K. Cullen, J. Rolfe, R. Carr.
Back Row r — R. Lougheed, N. Rice, T. Patterson, C. Januszczak.
“A great all around guy”, that’s Joe who was elected
by the seniors as president of the graduation class.
He was wholly occupied with music lessons, the band,
dramatics and Varsity football. He worked very hard
to make this year a memorable one and certainly
proved himself to be an outstanding senior and great
“The quiet man” might be an alias for “Mo”. Three
years of baseball and a stab at hockey have only
partially filled his activities. Maurice was found to be
a vote-getter as he was appointed a class officer. Hav¬
ing taken an active part in dramatics, his not too
noisy, personable future will find “Mo” succeeding in
almost anything he does.
To our Priest Teachers,
At the completion of four years at Assumption the
foremost thought of each graduate is one of gratitude.
To have had the good fortune to have as guides of our
mentally growing up, such men who have generously
given their lives that we might be better men of to¬
morrow is a privilege only a fortunate few enjoy.
Their philosophy of education modeled on their motto
“Bonitatem, Disciplinam et Scientiam, Doce Me”
has afforded us an opportunity to become exemplars
of these categories that produce the successful student.
We are then, schooled in discipline and well grounded
in the arts and sciences. On these we can hopefully
build our Tomorrows.
The Class of ’55.
The word “Great” is synonymous with Sullivan. He
has been voted ali city in the field of sports.
Along with this honor he has led the school in the
academic field. The school of his choice should be
honored to receive him,
“Flip’s” faithfulness to his innumerable friends, has
honored him with the position of class treasurer and
outstanding senior. This loyal Assumptionite has pro¬
moted the policies of his school in all activities from
hockey to dramatics. Phil has a weakness for good
music. He has the intention of entering the Basilian
Greg “Andy" Anderson, known as “Web”
to many, played two years of Class E base¬
ball as well as hockey during his four years
at Assumption. Gregs hobby being art, he
has won many prizes in poster contests. His
plans include Assumption College.
The words “silent type" categorizes acedcmic
Pete whose leading ways merited him a
birth on the Student Council for two terms.
Earning his entrance to A.C. via the scholar¬
ship route, Pete balanced the books with a
duet of hockey and baseball attempts. Suc¬
cess is indicated ahead for Pete regardless of
what direction he is beckoned.
A pleasing personality and honour role rating
proved that little things done by Larry was to
the highest of specification. He finished his
senior year knowing that what he put forth
was his efforts to improve the standards set
forth by his predecessors.
John came to A.C.H. in his junior year. Al¬
though he did not play on any varsity team,
he showed school spirit as he participated in
house league activities. In his home town,
John was an all-time baseball player. His
plans for the future are to seek out a
Bob, from the first, was determined to make
the name “Beneteau" known throughout the
school and succeeded in doing so. He became
a loyal Assumption ite playing intcrmural
sports and being elected representative to the
student council and the A-man contest. Bob
hopes to follow in the footsteps of his
fatiier, a Tioted Windsor Pianist, and a former
Here's a quiet, unassuming individual, who
toiled magnificently on the local grid-iron for
our varsity foe the past two seasons. A line¬
man of proven ability “Benny" sparked
Assumption's fighting twelve to the top of
the League this season. No "Dummy 1 at
the books, Bob's intelligence and pleasant
personality make him a cinch to master
whatever he may attempt.
Marv, better known as “Yogi" to his friends
had out-of-school activities curtailed by his
work after school. He had a great interest
in cars as well as a passion for telling jokes.
He will continue school in Detroit.
Ron had many friends seeing he was one of
the more friendly persons. He was on the
swimming team for two years and played
houseleague football four years, being cap¬
tain of the Giants the last two years. He
followed the Raider teams everywhere he
could. Ron, an all around A man and plans
to be an aeronautical engineer.
“B.B.” can be proud of his six years at A.C.
His outstanding accomplishments were quar¬
terbacking the varsity football team while
holding a high scholastic standing. One of
the best-liked fellows around, Bill is' surely
an outstanding A.C. student.
GREGORY BLONDE JOE BOLTON
Greg possessed geniality, ambition and a great “Mr. Tennis” could very possibly be an alias RICHARD BORMET
amount of intelligence. His four years at for Joe since he brought tennis honors to “Rich”, after entering this house of learning.
Assumption were marked by an active in- Assumption in ’51, '53 and '54. Not only came into his own in second year with a
terest in the Legion of Mary and the Y.C.S., is he a great guy on the court but also a speech on communism. Ever since that oratory
a keen interest in school activities and parti- very studious fellow being very well-liked by he has been called on for a few words often,
cipation in the houseleagues. Next stop un- all who knew him. It is quite sure he will After college he intends to add “Father” or
known. succeed in whatever he decides upon. “Doctor of Law” to his other tides.
A very serious and successful student,
"Bosco* is a very likeable and depend¬
able fellow. Mis academic standards arc
quite high. Frank's interests are chiefly
in football and hockey. He is a mem¬
ber of the Air Cadets and Our Lady's
Sodality. This well developed product
of Assumption intends to pursue an
engineering course in Military College.
Returning to Windsor from the Minor
Seminary at Blenheim. Den completed
his studies at Assumption. He is found
to be most reasonable and under¬
standing. With this and an interest by
intends to be a man of foreign adven¬
ture employed in another country.
NORMAN LOUIS B0SETT1
A pleasant easy going guy "Boss" has
a knack for working for A.C. His pa¬
tient, untireless nature has placed him
in the entertainment committees. After
doing a wonderful job of decorating the
gym for sock hops he hurries home to
prepare to come to the game.
George, a boarder from Detroit has
been at A.C. for two years. In that
time his flashy personality and wonder¬
ful sense of humor have made many
friends for him. Among his activities
are Sodality, houseleague basketball
and ten-pin bowling. George intends to
go to U. of D. to take a general arts
course after graduation.
Quiet and unassuming, John is very
popular with his classmates. His driving
energy in anything he participates is
shown in his action on the hockey
team. Serious about his studies, Johnny
is inclined to the sciences. His plans
for the near future include honor
Bruce Campbell, better known to the
students as jim is another fine product
of A.C.H. His scholastic standing was
average and he was a very prominent
member of the band during his stay
here. Along with the band he played
Reserve Hockey for two years. Bruce
will attend fifth year here.
Better known as "Carp’\ Jerry has
made every step of hi$ four years at
Assumption, in the direction of a true
Purple Raider, His activities included
Varsity football, hockey and baseball,
along with a role in the "Caine Mu¬
tiny", the Y.G.S, and any other acti¬
vity to which he could lend a hand.
Tom Chauvm was a well liked As¬
sumption student. Although he was
not active in sports, he was a great
supporter, Active in C.Y.O, known as
"Dapper Dan the Lady's Man" at
present is in the flower business. He
plans to go to college.
"Bob" has been an active and ambi¬
tious student while attending Assump¬
tion* He played house league football
and at one time was an active member
in good standing of the High School
Band, While attending this school he
developed a pet peeve of arguing. He
has planned on entering into the ranks
Add up three years of quarterbacking
houseleague pigskinners, plus manag¬
ing the sport s shop where he earned
a host of customers, plus his designing
abilities in postering A,C, decoratively
for all events and you come up with
Ray Clement, a real Assumption man.
During his four year stay here, Don
established himself as an ideal student.
He is a member of the Blessed
Mother's Sodality and also No, 310
Air Cadet Squadron, Don hopes for a
career in the Air Force.
"Spike", one of the most popular
seniors between these walls of wisdom,
was "A f man for his first two years,
"Chas" exquisite personality has been
seen sim^orting the athletic activities
of "A.C. ' His participation in the
intramural sport also showed his cour¬
age, He has no definite plans for the
Frank's friendly attitude which he has had
for four years has made him very well-liked
by everyone. He was very active in the
Y.C.S. Humorous when he wishes to be so,
Frank is found to be very witty at times.
His future is undecided.
John a spirited student has made himself
popular as a senior. A swimming star proves
his versatility by playing on the tennis
team. He has shown himself to be co¬
operative in every activity which manifests
itself around the school. His happy outlook
on life shall spread success for him any¬
where he goes.
As a real dynamo he has led most of his
classes. This year he had the added honors
of Vice-president of the student council and
president of the boarder senior class. His
record indicates much success in the future.
John was quite a popular fellow inside the
walls of old A.C. Not only did he support
anything for Assumption but John also
spent many tedious hours scribing for the
school paper. John is planning a career as a
mortician during his future years.
Ega" was popujarity personified. Not only
stage, but he also managed to keep his
marks far from the danger point. It is
certain that his chosen career will be well
pleased with such an outstanding product
Although seldom heard from, his activities
rated highly in the school circles. His part
in the sports program never affected his high
academic standing. In his personality and
manner he holds the keys to unlock all
"Dcs”. blessed with an inalienable Rift of
gab converted all to his trend of thought.
Romping about the houseleagues for six
years, he advanced with two years of
varsity football. Zealously striving toward
inevitable graduation, he is in pursuit of a
career in agronomics.
Doc has all the qualities of an outstanding
senior. Loyalty, drive and his competitive
spirit has made him well liked by his fol¬
lowers in and out of the band members.
Gary has truly caught the spark of spirit
expelled by Fr. Clemens. He plans to at¬
tend college next fall.
A vibrant personality is synonymous with
Tim. He was truly a successful star of
varsity sports. Considering his hne character,
the students will always remember Tim.
The University of Detroit should be proud
to have Assumption’s pride next year.
Tom has always been an instigator in all
A.C. activities. His varsity support as a star
player and school booster has made him
valued to all. Tom will be an asset to any
school which he now enters.
A late arrival at A.C., Bill quickly caught
the enthusiastic school spirit. Appearing on
the scene from Sarnia, he shed his happy
go lucky” personality throughout the do¬
main. Attacking the job of reporting he
graduated in two years to the post of the
feature column writer.
Dickie, truly an A.C. gentleman came
here from St. Joseph’s High. His avid par¬
ticipation in in ter mural sports have truly
made him respected and well-liked. Quiet
and reserved, Dick never loses his temper
and thereby he has gained many friends.
Rich plans to strive for his senior matricula¬
tion then to pace towards teacher’s college.
* rTS.2 S
"Digger » a personable fellow, has many
likeable characteristics. His mode of em¬
ployment in the sport shop is a rewardless
job proving the fibre of which he is made.
He also played hockey for our varsity team.
loyal student, he also works hard at the
vast amount of hooks a senior is required to
use- His future is uncertain.
AC will never have a harder working stu~
dent then Paul tied its corridors. This grad
is one of Assumption's best "cinder path"
men. Spiritually he is tops. Pad was a
typical Purple Raider who will study Elec¬
tronics at U. of D.
Meet Assumption's "Mr. Orator", When¬
ever a stirring speech has to be made. Emil
always rises to the occasion and says his
piece, Emil has always been very loval to
ms Alma Mater bv supporting it, whether
it be spiritually, athletically or academically.
Emil certainly earns the title "A True As¬
We won't forcet "Gene". He is the kind of
fellow you like to have around when you
ire in need. A zealous worker and a fiery
supporter of school activities this guy is
pleasant and easy going with a host of
friends. Assumption will again be graced
with his presence next year in Honour
Popular with everyone Irvin has die knack
of making friends. Besides two years on the
honour roll and an active member on the
Crusader staff he is a rabid football and
hockey fan. "Foxie" is nursing plans for
Determined, realistic, dependable; these
words best describe one of Assumption's top
graduates. A good scholastic standing, an
ability to express himself clearly, and an
all-time great on the ice; in all these things
A1 "Freddy" Gatti has proved his initiative
as one of old A.C.’s best.
Terry, hails from Flint and came to As¬
sumption in 1952. He belonged to the So¬
dality and always takes an active interest in
other activities! Terry excelled in inter¬
mural sports. A good Student, he plans to
be a pharmacist.
Gene, on being admitted to Assumption in
1953, was very active in studies and in in
termural sports. He played football, base¬
ball and basketball. A Detroit lad, Gene has
terrific school spirit and drive. He will be
a credit to any school he attends.
"Oxnard" Giroux has installed fear in many
rival players in hockey by his deadly body
checks. An excellent hockey and baseball
player, he has earned three letters. Two
years on the hockey team and three years
on the baseball diamond of A.C. show him
to be athletically inclined. His present
aggressiveness proves that he will be a
success in the years to come.
"The Chatham Kid" endowed his friends
with ideas and spirits which will long out¬
live his name. He diligently toiled to pene¬
trate the knowledge barrier and was a de¬
voted enthusiast and partaker of all house-
league sports. Combining a witty personality
anu socialistic action, his fixed path leads
Jim is one of the "behind the scenes" men
of Assumption. He has been an active mem¬
ber of the Social Club in the school. To Jim
everything was important and he showed
this feeling. We extend our best wishes
for his future.
An A.C. gentleman, Bill has spent many a
busy night in activity here. His tireless
energy helped put up posters and signs. A
member of the social committec t he also
decorated the gym for sock hops. Not one
to shirk his educational responsibilities, he
worked diligently at the books.
John has attended Assumption since 1951.
During his stay at A.01 he has belonged to
the Sodality and has played varsity football
since his sophomore year. He plans to be a
dental Laboratory Tech nation. Lots of Luck,
Charlie is wel] known around A.C. because
of his acedemic record, ability to lead the
band as an excellent drum major, but t he
is known best of all for his grand collec¬
tion of late slips and stories of wild ex¬
periences. Chuch loves music and hopes to
carry on with it in college.
Jerry s quiet, unassuming manners make
him a well-liked person around A.C. Be¬
sides having good marks, basketball and
handball are just a few of his after school
activities. He hopes to continue his educa¬
tion in the medical field at Assumption and
An ardent spirit riser and houseleague star
over a period of four years, he claimed many
an honor for the swimming team. Easy to
get along with and have around is .his
flight. A.C/s motto will follow hand in
iand with Ben in the future.
Jerry has just finished his first and last year
at A,C, He spent his other three years at
Forster where he was an active participant
in golf and track. Each summer Jerry pitches
baseball ih Northern Ontario. Everyone
liked Mr. Guenther because of his ouiet
way of life. We wish him the" best of luck
in his college career.
"Pete", an all around guy was an honor
student for his first two years. He is an
avid supporter and lover of sports, par¬
ticularly football and hunting. Pierre
is a very witty person but seriously
he is a hard worker in anything he
participates. His future plans mclude
training in the R.C.M.P.
Bill's fine qualities could best be
stated as auiet, intelligent and un¬
assuming. A student of better than
average ability. Bill is true Assump¬
tion^ since he also finds time to sup¬
port all school activities. A brilliant
record in the Ai* Cadets, which he
possesses, will certainly enable him to
make his planned Air Force career a
Rich, a punner, is an amicable fellow
who has belonged to the Camera Club
since its incorporation. A music appre¬
ciation enthusiast, he has instigated a
club on behalf of his love. Dick's
future plan is to attend college here
next year. We visualize an even bright¬
er horizon in the years to coroe.
Lennie worked hard in the past four
years at Assumption and took part in
Houseleague football and basketball.
Len s favorite pastime is hunting and
fishing. In the future he intends to
take an Airforce flying course and
some day fly a Jet.
A flashing smile, courage, strength and
aggresiveness are what characterize
"Big F.d" in all his pursuits on or off
the gridiron. Boasting these, he plans
to make architecture nis life work after
a six year grind at Southern California.
Johnny has attended Assumption fur
the past four years. He played Reserve
Hockey and i iouseleague football, John
has worked his way through this High
School and in the future intends on
taking a course at Guelph Agricultural
Claude will be remembered as the
‘Orville Wright" of A.G. Initiating
the hobby club, he was noied to the
head office of the air plane division.
Aside from this, he participated in the
houseleaguc sports of all seasons,
"Bogie" is determined to get his
shingle in the aeronautical technicians
John, "Wilbur Wright", is characteriz¬
ed by his motto, although he didn't
meet with such success. He played
house league football very creditably. In
the future he hopes to be protecting
our nation's forest and wildlife*
From Freddy's freshman year to his
graduation hour, he has always been
a staunch supporter of what the school
put forth. Fred indulged in house-
leagues and was a member of the Air
Cadets. Bis plans for the future are
George's interest in school has always
been greater than his interest in sports*
Be played houseleague football since
he entered high-school. With the necev
sary desire and practice he developed
his talent till he was a verv needed
part of the Assumption's hockey team.
Better known as "Goof* is that big
smiJy guy who always came out with
the jokes* He centered his athletic
ability in varsity football and basket-
ball A member of V.C.S. and mission
collector added to his great name rates
a genuine Assumption ite who had
many friends* Goof plans to go to
Paul Johnston is a seemingly interesting
fellow. His academic standing has been
very good in the last four years. He was
also intensely interested in music, playing
the Sax and Bassoon. He iplans a career in
science and we wish him luck.
Lyle, a quiet, but great fellow, after you
are acquainted with him, made an attempt
at football in his freshman year. Lyle plans
to further his education with honor matric
and hes bound to succeed, as he has in the
loe fills the definition of being “a good
Joe." He is always present to lend the
proverbial lending hand in and around
A.C. His accomplishments include midget
hockey and sport’s scribing for the school
paper. Joe hopes for a teacher’s degree in
the field of Botany and Zoology.
During his stay at our Alma Mater. Dick
functioned in houseteague basketball and
baseball, and was a member of the B.V.M.
Sodality. Some college will accept this fine
product who will attempt to master en¬
His quiet but sincere means of encourage¬
ment, his silent approach to friendship and
the interest he reservedly takes in every¬
thing; with all the qualities embedded in
him, Roger’s earthly goal after achieving
matriculation is a teacher.
"Andy" is another fine product that has
rolled off Assumption's assembly line of
men. Coming up from Lackawana, New
York two years ago he captured the
hearts of all he came in contact. Participa¬
tion personified is his to possess and a
future in mechanical engineering is becom-
Marv, an import from Teeumseh, is truly
an outstanding product of A.C.H, His long
hours put in as editor of the Crusader* as a
Sodalist, and president of the money drive,
as well as having a pleasing persona lity
gained and kept for him many friends.
'TF.' 1 the little "prof* is respected by all
the seniors for his unselfish generosity to
the students in filling in what the tcachets
leave out. Besides writing for the Reporter
and being the school handball champion
he is a triple "A” student.
Sincerity plus, is this man's top virtue. In¬
stalled with a deep sense of responsibility
he thinks before he acts and acts only in
the best. Maintaining a high name on the
honour roll for three years and a member
of the Sodality, he plans to take engineer¬
ing after fifth.
"Lana" is the t4 A’ r student who is always
seen hut never heard. He served two years
on the J.V. basketball team and tops the
senior class in snooker. Gaiy is also a very
able candidate for the "Raiders of the
Rink", He will be back next year for
Gerry came to assumption in his junior
year. "Tex", an ardent school supporter*
and a Soda list is a good example of "Its
not how you start but how you finish."
"Tex" plans to enroll at Assumption Uni¬
versity in the fall.
Andre, everybody's friend, came from
Montreal in his senior year. Although he
could not speak fluent English, he was
an excellent student, particularly in Alge¬
bra. Andre accomplished quite a bit con¬
sidering his handicapped time and the
barrier of language difference.
Leo has been very active during his stay
at Assumption. Most of his spare time was
gobbled up by the exciting game of hand*
Ball. Like the popular saying "Always a
bridesmaid but never a bride," Leo has been
runneruD in the annual tournament 3
times. Hi$' persistance at this game makes
us feel he’ll be successful in any walk of
When there was something to be done
whether hard or easy, glory-gaining or not,
Tom, with his terrific never-say-dic spirit
both in sports and academics, was always
standing by ready and willing. With an
attitude and aggressiveness such as his
we arc all sure. ne will have no trouble
at the University of Detroit where he hopes
to add an engineering degree to his edu¬
A big, husky Frenchman, Larry is always
ready to step down and give a friend assist¬
ance. A terrific hockey player and a
staunch supporter of high school activities,
Larry finds time keeping up his good
schoiastical standing in school. Larry in¬
tends to enter the R.C.M.P,
We doubt if A.C. has ever produced a
finer student than Dick. He is one reason
why A.C. can boast of it’s swimming team.
A.C. will be proud of this student and
athlete when he enters his chosen position.
Ken was a loyal supporter of all A.C. acti¬
vities. He played intramural basketball and
football and always acauired a good aca¬
demic record. His hobbies are cars and
cards, and he is proficient at both. As
of yet he has no immediate plans for the
Tranquil, sincere, sense of humour; all
these combined form one of Assumption’s
best—Bob McAllister. Although in numer¬
ous activities such as the Reporter, pep
dub. housclcague football, air cadets, ana
weight lifting. Bob’s main achievement was
Assumption will probably never sec a boy
who worked harder for the school. Dan
worked in the Sport Shop and library for
two years and was in three plays. Dan's
good nature and ability should make him
a good doctor.
Don is a man with innumerable friends, an
industrious student, he excelled in baseball
and hockey during his four years stay at
Assumption. Don plans to attend Assump¬
tion University next semester.
Pat maintained constandy his spiritual,
scholastic, and sportsmanlike practices.
Prefect of the Sodality, member of the St
John Bosco Club, he also, during five vears,
sustained an "A” average. Intramural and
I. V. sports constituted him as a good
Varsity Sports Manager. College is ahead
for this ambitious young man.
Patrick McGarvev, better known as “Mugs”
to his friends, came to Assumption in his
freshman year. Pat played three years of in¬
tramural football and basketball, also a year
of class E baseball in the Detroit Federa¬
tion. He is also a fine artist as he used his
talent in many poster contests. Pat plans to
attend U. of D.
Ken is a fellow who is alwavs active in all
phases of school activity. His position on
the cheerleading squad, which requires
hours of practise every week has not inter¬
fered with his standing as an "A" student.
In his four years at Assumption Ken has
gained manv friends and we arc sure this is
indicative of future success.
It was only natural that Dave’s red hair be
complemented by a lighting competitive
spirit. His sense of humour and freindly
smile made him an instant favorite with all
who met him. He proved his abilities
as Prefect of the Day Scholars' Sodality
and Co-Editor of the annual, which meant
a tremendous task on his part.
During his four year stay at “A.C.” “Irish”
has established quite a reputation for him¬
self. Besides better than average marks he is
one oi the school's outstanding basketball
players. Bob intends to continue his educa¬
tion in University towards a degree in law.
Butch is known at Assumption for his
wonderful personality. During his three
years he starred in the sports program. This
fall will again see Butch at Assumption
persuing an engineering degree.
A very persuasive chap Don is “Erin Go
Braugn” through and through. “Moose”
won acclaim in the acquatic world as a let¬
ter man for two years on the A.C. swim¬
ming team. He intends to attend a nearby
college and later on to the “manager reigns*’
of Essex Packers.
Ray, a popular fellow with everyone, trans¬
ferred from St. Joseph's High School to
Assumption in 1953. He lived in Riverside,
was an avid supporter of all activities and
managed to retain good marks. His work
outside included writing a C.Y.O. play.
“Nick” is a successful production of A.C.H.
Through hard work and determination Nick
became the editor of the “Reporter”. Besides
being an “A” student for three years he has
held membership in the Legion of Mary
and the Sodality. The next stop is the
Edo Marcuz has been worthily selected as
an outstanding senior. His scholastic stand¬
ings, his humbleness and sincerety along
with his cat-like agility on the basketball
court are unexcelled. With a tremendous
record behind him “Moose" now sets out
in his chosen career, the medical profession.
Allan is* quite quiet yet possesses an enviable
air of friendliness which he unconsciously
displays at all school activities. Al‘s good
marks along with his many other recom-
mendable characteristics have proved him
well suited for the priesthood, his chosen
vocation in life.
D’Arcy is a well liked student with a jolly
disposition. Spending most of his time at a
bowling alley he promises to be one of the
best bowlers in these parts. After graduation
he will attend engineering classes at the
University of Detroit.
One of the four year boys, Ron has a nice
personality although he is more or less the
quiet type. He has an intense interest in
school activities and his hobbies consist of
Stamp collecting an designing cars. So far
he has an undetermined future.
Shyness, timidness and friendliness are
Tony’s three top traits. Although not the
studious type, this jolly little man keeps his
average far from the danger point. His
philosophy is entirely original and it may
Oe added the right one too. Following this
self-drawn chart he can't fail. Tony in¬
tends to enter college next year.
Al, an old veteran of A.C.H., played a few
years of houseleague football but could not
continue due to a shoulder injury. He is a
great football fan. ATs future probably will
take him into the business world as a sales-
Bob Mayne came to Assumption in
1952 hailing from St. Joseph s High.
Being an ardent supporter of all school
activities, he was a member of the
Sodality and was elected mission col¬
lector of his class. Bob plans on be¬
coming a mechanical engineer.
Chuck's dislike for personal recogni¬
tion has left him in many cases unsung.
He has however won acclaims as a four
year swimming star. Because of his
many pleasing traits, he is guaranteed
success in the future.
Likeable "Al” is River Canard's prized
contribution to Assumption. Hailing
from such far away places however,
doesn’t prevent A1 from supporting and
participating in most school activities.
A guy with a good academic record,
A1 won’t find much trouble notching a
position in any field which may appeal
Hollywood or bust! Here at A.C. there
are many great actors. Of these we find
Bob taking an active pan in such
hits as ‘See HOW THEY RUN".
Aside from his acting Bob is also an A
student of three year standing.
It was two years ago that Earl came to
A.C. His first two years of high school
were put in at River Canard. Earl is
a quiet but very genial fellow. He
plans to continue school at Assumption
Paul came to Assumption in 1954. He
formerly attended Chatham Collegiate
but is happy to be an Assumption
Graduate. In this short time he has
been very active and has made many
friends. With his terrific personality he
will be very successful.
Handball ace for two years and some
participation in football have helped
Paul to acquire a multitude of friends.
He has a great love for hockey and is
known by nis friends as a real woman’s
man. His future plans include in tak¬
ing honour matriculation before enter¬
ing the Air Force.
Coming to Assumption in his senior
year, tnis Montrealer quickly made
himself at home. Ed's extra curricular
activities include golf, baseball and
hockey—he was the colorful center on
Assumption's team. Ed plans to ob¬
tain a B.A. degree at the University
An excellent example that “looks can
be deceiving” is “likeable Lou”. Lou
doesn’t look like the athletic type but
he is a two year man on the varsity
football team, and an “A” man of
three years... Lou plans to take a
course in commercial art after 5th year.
Ed, a fugitive from St. Joe's came to
Assumption in his junior year ^ and
held high honours in all his subjects.
He also held the highest record for
11-C and was always ready to help in
any way permissable. Future plans are
yet to he finished.
Ed, from Chatham, is a new boy at
Assumption this year. Even in this
short time he has made many friends.
Ed is a good student and a fine athlete
although he has abandoned sports for
books this year.
Clare has made many friends at A.C.H.
and will surely find many more next
year when he attends Assumption
College. Mr. Pare, besides being an all
round supporter of school activities,
was an outstanding performer in the
Dramatics Club. Good luck Clare.
Since he came, “Pete” has always been the
same unforgetable character. As a member
of the Varsity football team. Sodality and
St. John Boseo Club he has shown nis in*
dominablc spirit. Pete’s enthusiastic spirit
will help him succeed in college.
For the past five years the clarinet has been
well mastered by quiet broad shouldered
Larry. He has proven this through his two
years in our famous Assumption Marching
Band. Larry wishes to further his education
at Assumption College.
Rafyh is liked by all who knew him and a
capable student at sports as well as at
school work. He is a tremendous football,
basketball and baseball player and hopes to
return to honour matriculation next year.
“Bimbo” vividly describes David Paron’s
amiable personality, an avid supporter of
all school activities he can always be seen
in the middle of the crowd. Dave has held
a permanent position on the honour role.
As yet his future is undecided.
F.rnie is another two vear man at A.C. He
transferred here at the beginning of his
third year from Holy Rosarv. He partici¬
pated in houselcague football and basket¬
ball. He says little but plans to do much in
the way of engineering.
Ron is a quiet hard working student both
in and out of class. A very quiet fellow, he
is very popular with his classmates. He is an
activated student of A.C.H., he has played
hockey and plays an extremely well game of
handball. This stupendous student we feel,
will become successful in the future.
dined. His extra activities illustrate his fine
school spirit. A fine baseball player, he
shows his ability in the gym. This sums up
the character of a fine friend.
Quiet, sociable and likeable are the words
best describes Stan. During his four years
here, Stan acquired many friends. His
future is undecided but he is bound to
excel in any walk of life.
Quiet yet^ active, a leader yet he doesn’t
boss, that’s the way Louis alias “Bonzo”
works. Just to prove it he took the hand*
ball championship in the double one year
and presently is sitting in the president’s
seat of St. Anne's C.Y.O.
One of Assumption's better products , . .
A good student in class as well as being
sports minded outside of class. Larry played
four years house league basketball as well
as other activities. In the future Larry has
set his ambitious mind on becoming a
“A well liked fellow” is the best way to
describe Don. Active in sports, mainly bas¬
ketball and baseball, he is also a good
student. Always smiling, Don’s happy out¬
look on life will be an asset to him in
Normally a quiet comical fellow, Jerry is
loud in his praises for his fellow clans-
loud in his praises for his fellow clans¬
man, the Montreal Canadians. ”Cou” as
he is amiably called, devouts much time
towards his two most established talents,
guarding net in hockey and catching the
balls and strikes in baseball.Ierrys future
plans include a degree in College.
Being a loyal spirited Assumptionite, and
having a pleasing personality George was
above the average academically. Every little
thing he did was done to the best of his
abilities. He finished his senior year know¬
ing that he has put forth his best efforts to
improve the spirit and standards that were
set forth before him.
Bob leaves his mark on Assumption. His
personality won him many friends. His
competitive spirit led him to victories in
all sports. He plans to take pre-med at U.
of D. We will remember him as tall, easy
going and good natured.
“Red’s” fourth year at Assumption will
likely add another “A” average to his three
E revious high annums. Bob is known for
is sharp dressing, his active interest in
baseball and his fidelity to the Red Wings.
Come next fall Bob will report to Assump¬
This fellow a real supreme package, is a
three letter track man. Proving that good
things come in small packages, A1 holds
the two phenominal records for the 100,
200 yard dashes. A guy with gumption,
A1 intends to make a million.
His main hobby being photography. Tim
has been an active member of the Camera
Club for the last two years. He is also an
“A" student supporting 4 high average in
his studies. His plans for the future arc
DON ST. AMAND
Don has always proved to be a happy and
friendly sort of a “guy”. Always ready to
give a hand with dance decorations and
other activities around the school. Besides
his work in the cafeteria Don has kept
up his marks very well. Future is uncertain.
GEORGE ST. CHARLES
“Jerry”, A.C.'s king strong man, emerged a
rough, aggressive varsity fullback who was
gridironwise both feared and envied. He
combined exercise, entertainment and en¬
lightenment to win a berth in the Basilian
category of fine men and a future in a
ROGER ST. LOUIS
Roger here four years, played houseleague
football two years. Better known as “Bis”,
Roger is quite a happv-go-lucky guy. He
likes to argue especially when it's about
girls. He is planning on upper school.
A quiet, unobtrusive disposition is one of
Cal s distinctive characteristics. He was a
three year member of the varsity football
spuad. Cal played two years with the varsity
basketball teams, both junior and senior.
Paul's quiet gracious attitude has made a
respected and admirable graduate. Aca¬
demically. spiritually and athletically he
has fulfilled his duty of being a student.
Paul’s spirit and friendliness will insure
his success in the U.S. Army Air Force.
“Curly” has often been called the “Spirit of
the school’’. He was an active member of
the student council and missions as well as a
cheerleader. Doug was also a “mile man’’
on the track team. He is undecided about
“Red” is the last of a family line to in¬
vade Assumption. Roger played four years
of intramural basketball ana football. An
all around popular fellow who loves music
and golf. Future plans are indefinite.
His greatest interest is his collection of
weapons old and new, which he has worked
on through much “pain d’argent” since he
was twelve. After college here at Assumption
he hopes to attend Military College.
Bob is one of the foremost members of the
senior class because of his standards of be¬
haviour and because of his fine musical
abilities. These have made him a leader in
his many roles in the band as a star soloist.
“Rich”, although not a giant, is a real
Assumption guy. He is a strong competitor
in almost any sport and has always pro¬
duced satisfactory marks in class work. He
was a keen supporter of all activities.
Rich plans to take upper school.
A welcome addition to “A.C.”, Carl started
in his Junior year. Catching the Spirit of
“Raiders High’’ he defended and upheld its
honour in his quiet way in class, in inter*
mural football and basketball. Carl is truly
an outstanding example of clean spiritual
and social life at Assumption.
Ed is known around Assumption for his
happy-go-lucky way of life. He possesses
golden hair and a wide warm smile. Most
of his spare time is gobbled up by his arn-
bition to be a great trombone player. His
future is still indefinite but we know he
will be a success in any catagory chosen as
“Ken” showed himself to be a dynamic,
power-packed individual in football, basket¬
ball, weightlifting and study. Enthusiasm
plus best describes him. Every obstacle was
a challenge. This eager smiling fellow pos¬
sesses the drive and stamina to fulfill his
destiny as he sees fit.
THOMAS K. TURNER
Tom came from Walkerville Collegiate in
his junior year. He was a lover of movies
as well as music. Although attending As¬
sumption for onlv two years Tom was an
avid supporter of all school activities as
well as a good student.
THOMAS A. TURNER
Tom is one of the quiet, self-sustaining
graduates of this year. Along with a good
academic standing, he is known for his
football ability. Tom has been an avid
mission supporter and hopes to carry on
his goodness as a secular priest.
Whence comes that beautiful music? Vince
Tremblay is that man behind the ever-
smooth clarinet. Ah! The music he makes,
she is so wonderful. As to the future, it may
be that of a great musician or probably,
even better, that of a great Basilian.
Nick came to Assumption from Aus¬
tria last October. He considers his fa¬
vorite sport to be soccer and swim¬
ming. Nick’s big hope is to take
Aeronautical Engineering at Assump¬
tion University. Considering that Nick
was here such a short while, it is
amazing to realize the friends he
gained and kept.
George is the elder of the two Van
Boys. His time during his stay here
was taken up by football and basket¬
ball. He has contributed all possible
to the spirit of the school. George’s
future is not decided as yet, but we
wish him the best of luck in his new
walk of life.
Phil represents well all that Assump¬
tion stands for. He is a good student
and is active in all school activities. A
likeable lad and a fine member of the
Sodality, Phil will be a credit to As¬
Tall, blonde, handsome and easy to
get along with best describes Vic.
Among the athletes of the school he is
called big Vic. He is an easy going
energetic type of boy. In his spare time
he plays basketball and football. He
hopes some day to have the best hard¬
ware store in Windsor.
Gary was a hard worker in school and
out of school. He was very active in
sports, especially houseleajpje football.
While in third form Gary’s head was
always a resting place for Father Four¬
nier's mallet. Although he still looks
young at 19, his future is indefinite.
A.C. endured this bright light for four
years while he kept up an “A'* average
and generally did everything. A partici¬
pant in houseleague sport, he also
stepped into dramatics. Serving his
school, he was a scribe on the Reporter
Intelligent, aggressive, active, friendly,
good looking and pious are but a few
of the adjectives used in describing
“Mo”. His four years at A.C.H. have
seen him active in sports, the mis¬
sions and the Sodality. Maurice plans
to study engineering at Assumption
Bill has been known for his athletic
abilities and school spirit. Ever re¬
membered will be his willingness to
help in all matters. He has chosen
Business Administration to aid him
down the walks of life.
“51” marked Dave’s entrance into the
hearts of all A.C. students.. His noted
position has been based on a founda¬
tion of solid character. Most deserving
to this student and athlete are A.C.'s
wishes of unlimited success in the fu-
“Willie”, a quiet-spoken individual
who believes in actions speak louder
than words. Intramural sports proved
his athletic ability. Spiritually, active
participation in the Sodality and Altar
Boys proved his stability. The future
possesses a degree in engineering at
John arrived at Assumption with great
expectations for his future education.
He is an original water-baby and is
outstanding on the swimminR team.
John plans to donate his services to
Uncle Sam’s navy as a mechanic.
Front Row — G. Breen, G. MacDonald, J. Mulville, J. Broughton, F. Willan, E. Koteless, M.
Thibeault, J. Brabant, G. Quenneville, J. Peterson, R. Evon , D. Gignac, J. Mac -
Second Row— W. Parent, L. Perin, T. Thomas, A. Bellanger, M. Hennin, B. McLeod, D.
Gould, M. O'Brien, W. Frenette, R. Del. Col.
Back Row — T. Ayldritt, A. Solet, E. Bridge, D. Cassidy, J. Molnar, R. Rayzak, W. Hruden,
E. Pare, J. Csordas, W. George, J. Kenny, J. Cope, T. Haberer, B. McDermott.
FR. B. GLAVIN, C.S.B.
FR. F. McCARTY, C.S.B.
Front Row — D. O’Brien, B. Plante, K. Brian, L. Swzor, P. Holder, y. Cartief, J. Mayne, R.
MacNeiii, W. Cliffe, P. Andrews, M. Reynolds, P. Hplbers, J. Heisler.
Second Row— P. Longeuay, R. L’Ecuyer, D. McDonald, J. LeCouter, R. Bensette, P. Blondin,
JF. Bilick, L. Strelczyk, D. McDougall, P. Aquia, G. Gagnon, R. Ray, J. Morris,
Back Row— P. Feilds, R. Levack, J. Tomajke, AT. Durocher, J. Dunn, D. Murphy, D. Dillon,
J. Deneau, G. DrouUlard, C. Januszczak, W. GeorgefJ, S. Bromaroff, J. St.
Germaine, A. Ziraldo, W. Conrick.
Front Row — D. Kelly, N. laRocque, T. Kosikowsky, E. Renaud, D. Smith, G. Turpin, F.
Pomajba, R. Durocher, C. Marentette, L. Durocher, D. Mulligan, J. Renaud.
Second Row— R. Noble, G. Durocher, J. Andrew, E. LaBonte, L. Romano, F. Parco, R. Brimell,
R. Laugheed, h. Horvath, G. LeMay, C. Colone, R. Dupuis, W. Treleavan, H
Thompson, P. Roshard
Back Row R . Getinas t B. Kelly , R, Boulton } D. Lynch, J. Baillargeon f J, Malicki, D , Tiffin,
D' Dowell, A. Clark, R. Konopaski, B , Kuchar&ki, L. Oullette, R, De&champ, T.
Front Row — M. Reaume, J. Preney, L. Scott, N. Bondy.N. Mullen, M. Larose, G. Wanchuk,
A. Houle, L. Skaleski, D. Soulliere, R. Parent.
Second Row— N. N ant ah, S. Menard, W. Bartlet, G. Dickson, J. Evans, J. Tingle, L. LeBoeuf,
T . Henshaw, D. Bertrum, H. Hupert, J. Jarman.
Back Row— D. Kavanagh, P. Daignault, B. GiU, L. Dagenais, E. Robinet, R. Higgs, K.
Drouillard, R. Martin, G. Ryan, E. Chappus, J. Blair.
FR. C. ARMSTRONG, C.S.B.
Front Row —
Back Row —
D. McGaffey, W, Langenbahn, R, Scullion, P, Miller, R. Sluder, T. Mugan, K.
Barker } D. Youngblood, G , Nehra, W. Welty, A . Morse, */. Sander.
■/. Sueia, J* Kennedy, D , SAori, P. Ferroan, 7\ AHen, P, Carmocfy, IF. Prennison,
J. Leonard, P, Johnson, H. Sedowsky, R . Thompson, IF. Stomezeioski, /. Dains.
G. Su'eeney, J.GrecA, C. Koip, R. Recker , */. Suilii/an, JD. Gemnan, F. Momli,
/F Nauman, G. iSaivagpw, IF. Freii, B, Kuhn, T. Haupert , J, MacFett 2 ie, P,
FR. L. FAYE, C.S.B,
Jf, Fecteau, L. Nantais, L. Zilli, .4. Thibault, J. Roy, P• McEachen, J. Blonde,
S. Dusik, G. Chapman, W. DeAnna, J. Cole, P. Williams.
R. Caverzan, B. Parr, C. Garant, L. Szentmiklossy, J. Langlois, A. Mussio, J.
Rolfe, B. Kurek, R. Ladipaola, D. Ryan, G. Ewaschuk, W. O’Reilly.
T. Kowalski, R. Maheux, T. O’Connell. F. Nash, K. St. Denis, L. Peco, V.
Maraiz. J. Mussio, C. Blonde, J. Frank, D. ’Trembley, R. Del Col, P. Fortier,
FR. G. BEAUNE, C.S.B
Front Row —
Back Row —
L G A e T? yk ; M ,' i ane ’ L Painter ’ H - Seguin > J - B °y U > P Thompson, D. Bris
son, A. Laforet, J. Freeman, L. Harris, 0. Mamer.
R-Dionne J Kenny,D. Lanoue, P. Mugan, F. Moschella, C. Hout, J. Janisse
L. Ouellette, J. Rocheleau, R. Preney, G. Mizzi, R. Donovan.
L. Likou, G. Schaefer, J. Bedard, E. Janisse, D. Pare L Quinn W TMh> a
0 ' W ■ Ha “■ D W - *"*> P Cr*. A.
Front Row— E. Lucier, R. Laframbroise, S. Hayes, F. Miruzzi, J. Tousignant, T. Sequin, P.
Prior, D. Pratt, T. Menard, A. Clayton, J. Biafore, J. Lacoursiere, B. Campeau,
Second Row— G. Gervais, C. McIntosh, J. Provost, T. Cado, E. Adams, C. Clarin, J. Laforet,
J. Donnelly, R, l anthoumout, L. Lapensee, R. Normandeau, F. Brockenshire, L.
Sansen, F. Momeau, L. Groleau, R. Lucier, P. Bastien, R. Black.
Back Row — R. Deschaine, P. Davis, L. Eastlake, G. Renaud, P. Robinet, G. Weale, D. Kaput,
H. Thibodeau, L. Buffon, D. Scott, F. Straw, B. Clements, R. Gardner, D.
Denomme, J. LeFancois.
Front Row — W. Lochbiler, R. Clarke, R. Kellerman, M. Harmody, R. Rivard; J. Buison, P.
Delenski, T. Fitzgerald, R. Morrison, L. Maisner, T. White, M. Springer.
Second Row- R. Jackson, K. Proch, J. Goupie, D. Morrill, H. Ryan, W. Greenway, L. Young -
blood, R. Bemachi, S. Sutter, R. Collins, G. Myers, J. Daly.
Back Row— W. Langford, E. Intenkauf, T. Jordan, P. Bueker, G. Knotek, J. Bums, D.
Kuchta, F. Jackunas, P. Deschamps, J. Cahill, J. Magadini, A. McCarroll, J.
Weigand, J. Verhelst , H. Yoe.
FR. F. CAHILL
Front Row — J. Galea, D. Dupuis, J. Chaseley, M. Jacko, D. Testam, M. Haken, K. Zade
L. Innocents, L. Alessi, L. McNamara, G. Brisson, C. Smith.
Second Row—- R. St. Germain, G. McLean, C. Gosselin, T. Hacker, M. Doran, R. Horoky, R
Girard, R. Carom, G. Kramer, C. Cady, A. Pflanzer.
Back Row_ J. Farrah, G. Russette, A. Gordon, E. Ozimek, C. St. Pierre, D. Nantais, D
Robertson, A. Kurosky, J. Fahringer, D. Maurice, R. Marchand, E. Baggio.
Front Row —
Back Row —
G. O’Halloran, J. Gajda, P. Gignac, F. Meloche, P. Pare, R. Reddam, N. Von
Delinder, A. McCann, T. Gregson, H. Jansen, P. Keane, G. Garbus, W. Demers.
D Fantin, E. Walker, Cullen, R. Caza, R. Cameron, G. Monjorton, C. Red-
jeam, R. St. Pierre, R. Ouellette, R. Giroux, O. Drouillard, R. Laforet, D. Badour,
L. Damis, R. Pajot, F. Patrick, H. Shanahan, L. Reaume, R. KeUet, C. Cratfl*
J. OUson, G. Pouget , R. MacDonald , D. Pendlebury, J. Dufrene, J. Hayes, B.
FR. N. CLEMENS, C.S.B.
FR. J. BOWIE, C«S<B.
Front Row —
Back Row —
G. Barta, E. 1Masse, L. Bondy, L. Senesi, E. Houlahan, J. Broderick, B. O'Connor ,
L. Parent, G* Skill ,
D. Stone, G. Lacoursiere, M. Holmes, P. Vickerman, R. Dube, L. Scheafer, L,
Onesti, M. Carew, G. Miller, R. Durocher, E. Rivard.
G. Bergeron, E. M or and, F. GiUis, J. Valentino, R. Cady, J. Kiser, R. Burroughs,
W. Gambriel, G. Pouget, D. Clifford, J. O’Conner, R. Girling.
Front Row — G. Allison, J. Severs, T. Hawkins, D. Dufour, R. Dickson, S. Sullivan, B. Owens,
S. Lozano, W. Lucier, V. Pedutti, F. Mizzi.
Second Row— T. Bamier, E. Miruzzi, J. Dineen. R. Kennedy, W. Coyle, J. Bourret, R. Howe,
J. LeBel, L. Broccardo, G. Lang, J. Piquet, A. Van Acker.
Back Row - T. Leahey, T. Broad, P. Taillon, L. Brennison, J. Sullivan, W Unsay, R. Clark,
W. Ulrich , R . Petix , P. Wilson , M. Mulhnll, D. V anHouten, M. Mathews.
Front Row — C. Bondy, E. Vernes, D. Marcuz, L. Sandre, J. O’Brien, F. Kennedy, R. Burrows,
K. Lauzon, J. Pearson.
Second Row— F. Menard, B. LaRocque, L. Rainone, R. Schincariol, J. Matta, D. Carom, K.
Lucier, L. Trinca, L. Balazic, G. Due.
Back Row — M. Lavelle, G. Smyk, A. Murphy, L. Greaves, E. Mazak, F. Monforton, B. Shee¬
han, T. Paterson, F. Gauld, J. Rupert, A. Poulin.
FR. ARMSTRONG (Coach)
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Front Row— (Left to Right)— D. Sullivan, B. Bent ham, T. Dooley, B. Marchand, B. Peters,
G. St. Charles, F. Gauld, L. Normandeau, C. Tourangeau, T. Paterson, E. Vernes,
Second Row— E. Hiller, C. St. Pierre, B. Sheenan, J. Carpenter, T. Hawkins, F. Marentette, D.
Marcuz, G. Janisse, R. Clarke , C . Shincariol.
Back Row — J. Berezc, G. Salvaggio, R. Paterson, L. Brennison, J. Diesbourg, J. Graves, B.
Bloink, N. Rice , L. Parent.
WOSSA football honors, Junior style, returned to Assump¬
tion after an absence of five years. The Junior squad under
the leadership of Fr. Cullen, Mr. Jordan and Mr. Snyder,
played in true championship fashion. Starting from scratch
and playing all comers, mostly older and more experienced
teams, they fared very well winning the majority of their
The first game, after only about two weeks of practice, all
on basic fundamentals, they lost to Lowe Vocational 5-0.
To show A.C.’s improvements during the year, they de¬
feated this same Lowe team 16-0 under the lights in a fea¬
ture game at Windsor Stadium later in the season. This
proves the long and tough hours of practice worthwhile.
They lost their next game to St. Patrick’s of Sarnia who
later in the season were crowned Senior B Champions.
Since there were no Junior teams in the Windsor area, the
Junior Varsity played where and when they could, winning
their next three games, twice over Leamington Seniors 11-6
and 18-8, once over Corpus Christi by 26-11.
With a record of 4 wins and 3 losses the Junior Varsity
journeyed to London to play for the WOSSA championship
against the favoured and undefeated defending Junior
Champs from London Catholic Central. This was the game
of games for the young Raiders and after a hard fought
battle on a soggy field, they set out for home with a 2’-0
win and the WOSSA Championship. Most of the credit
should go to Father Cullen and his assistant coaches for the
wonderful work they performed coaching and inspiring the
first Junior championship team at Assumption since 1949.
St. Patrick Seniors.
Corpus Christi .
Windsor Jets Seniors ..
Leamington Seniors ....
Leamington Seniors ....
London Catholic Central
Front Row — T. Allen, H. Ryan, J. Sullivan, L. Innocents, R. O’Conner, A. Savoni, J. Lebel,
Second Row— C, Gosselin, H, Yoe, J. Fahringer, B. Owens, J. Grech, G. Sweeney, L. Onesti,
W. Greenway, T. Broad, P. Mugan, J. Sewers.
Back Row — Mr. Jordan, C.S.B., A. McCarroll, L. Likou, J. Lesko, D. Nantais, J. Bums, V,
Marcus, T. Heffeman, J. Gibbs, Mr. Snyder, Mr. Knuckle.
7 S' - »
* ti' *j £ «f
('] ^ ' «*
Front Row — W. Wealty, B . Kuhn, D. Short , Jfackewie, Z). Dowell P. ATiJter,
Back Row — Father Beaune, J . Sanger, D. Paeca, D. Cook, J. Lenord , G, TFrodieiosM, P.
ilfarcmtetfe, P. German, B. Dess&s, R, Swettce, iP Walker t C. Culp, Mr .
Front Row — H. Sequin, P. Longway, L. Nantais, P. Thompson, M. Lane, J. Cartier, M.
Reynolds, J. Gagda, R. MacNeil.
Second Row— J. Mayne , K. Brian, W. DeAnna, T. Fitzgerald, S. Bromeroff, J. Boyle, R. Mor¬
rison, J. Dunn.
Back Row — B. Plante, N. O'Riley, M. Conrich, D. Brisson, N. Parr, S. Dusich, Fr. Flavin,
C.S.B., coach. Absent—G. Wilds, P. McGloughlin, Mr. Vanderzandan and Peter
Robinet (asst, coach).
Front Row— T. Gilmore, A. McPharlin, E. Costantino, R. MacNall, K. Proch, R. Dickson,
Second Row— R. Bormet, B. Widger, R. McEwan, B. Guiney, B. Willis, L. Ouellette, B. Kelly,
E. Piche, Fr. Foley, CjS.B.
Back Row — P. Schneider, C. Melvin, A. Gilhula, E. O'Neil, G. Vanthoumout.
Absent: D. Allen.
SPARTANS, Senior House League Champions
The sign of a good team is one that can come through when the chips are down. Fr. Foley’s Spartans recovered
from a 16-0 pre-season defeat to loose only one more game before becoming victors. The championship game was either
do or die. However, with the masterful Art McPharlin at the helm, the great running backs, Art Gilhula, Gary Van-
thournout, Don Allen and the inspired line led by Ben Guiney, Bill Widger, and Terry Gilmour, the heavier Texans
were overpowered. The aged bell tolling the fifteen ended thegame with the score, Spartans 18, Texans 5.
FR. W. H. MARSHALL, C.S.B. Commissione:
THE LIONS, Junior House League Champions
In the Junior House League it was the Lions all the way. During the regular season they lost only one game and
that to Fr. Faye’s powerful Flyers. The final decisions were made in the playoffs. In the semi-finals Mr. Duggan’s Buz-
zars fell to the mighty Flyers and Mr. Butler’s Terror’s went down to defeat at the hands of the roaring Lions. Then the
showndown came between the Lions and the Flyers. The story is well told by the final score, Lions 34, Flyers 0. The
Lions attribute their success to the prayers said before and after all the games; to the rugged and fast charging line made
up of such stalwarts as John Gajda, Paul Thompson, Gord Wilds, John Dunn and Mike Lane. We certainly do not
want to forget that speedy backfield directed by Tom Fitzgerald. It included such greats as Dyrl Brisson, Bill Parr,
Hubert Seguin, and Stan Dusek. Last but not least we wish to give credit to the fine coaching of Mr. Vanderzanden, Fr.
Glavin and Pete Robinet.
Left to Right — P. Diemer, L. Brennison, G. Miller, G. Nehra .
MANAGERS and REFEREES
Left to Right: Back Row — P. Beuker, J. Sullivan, W. Greenway , P. Robinet.
Front Row r — H. LeBoeuf, G. Blonde, A. Gardner, P. Mooney.
Senior House League
fS _ _
Front Row — V. Jackson, R. Thomas, J. Biason, P. Murphy, B. Luder } C. Geis*, Af. Hogan, B.
Carr, C. Tremblay.
Second Row— ilfr. Fraser, C.SJ3., R. Collins, IF. Jmne, G. Lang, J. Roman, A'. Taber, Af. tfar-
mandie, «/. Hoganson, P . Diemer , Mr. AUnoch , C.S.B.
Back Row — G. TFa^^and, A. Ciar/c, C. Hoganson, E. Irtenhauf, N. Sutter, J. Daly, G. Gervais,
R. Maiiloux, E. Morrill, W. Lochbiler.
Front Row — ^4. Laforet, K. Zade, P. Aquia, J. St. Germain, G. Mallen, J. Rocheleau, R.
Dionne, K. McKeman.
Second Row— A". LaDouceur, B. Beneteau, J. Kenny, L. St. Croix, L. Bond, W. Short, A. Rouble.
Back Row — Mr. Oggero, C.S.B., R. Fox, R. St. Germain , G. Husak, P. Taillon, R. Blanchard,
R. Girard, E. Fantin, Mr. Christopher, C.S.B.
Second Row— D. Testani, L. Alessi, R. Durocher, R. Spilchuk, G. Craig, D. Clifford, P. Pare.
Back Row— Mr. Walsh, C.S.B., R. Carom, R. Petrix , D. Vanhouten, M. Mulhall, P. Wilson ,
B. Gill , £. Baggio, Fr. Cahill, C.S.B.
Front Row — N. Mullen, M. Reaume, D. Preney, R. Scullian, J. Nearha, J. Davis, D. O'Brian,
Back Row — Father L. A. Faye, B. Konopaski, R. Thomas, J. Biason, E. Ewaschuk, W. Bren -
nison, D. McGajfy.
Back Row — Mr. Redmond, C.S.B., R. Gelinas, D. Dupuis, R. Giroux, B. Tiff an, Mr. Dugan,
Junior House League
Front Row —
Rack Row —
P, Gignac, R, Dowhan , J. Langlois, L. Sawyer , J. MacKay, J. Motion, P. Seguin.
L. Polcockj P . Pelzer f J , Vigneaux, L. Lemire, L. Giroux, M. Sped, B. Spratt .
R. Bertilli, B , Kosikowsky, G. Cote, C , Jolicouer, C , Podwei, C. Hartford^ Mr.
Senior Varsity Basketball
The ’54-’55 basketball season marked the appearance of Hank Biasatti, an ex-
Assumption graduate, as the cage coach of the Purple Raiders. During the course
of the season the purple pack chalked up an impressive 8-2 record. With their
well-liked coach at the helm the Purple hoopsters learned the importance of team
work. Taking each man separately, one would see very little, but on the floor
individuality was gone and the fellows played with each other for A.C.H. From
this year’s team came forth an All-City selection in the person of Bob Gardner,
who along with Bob McMahon, formed Assumption’s fast breaking forwards to
give the most potent 1-2 punch in the scoring league.
In his first year as coach, one can truly say of Mr. Biasatti, “He developed
basketball players and men”.
CARL ST. PIERRE
Front Row — A. Solet, J. Morris, T. Allen, Fr. G. Beaune, B. Kuhn, D. Fields, L. Skaleski.
Back Row — E , Conterruti, J. Sueta, W. Welty, J. Sanger, W. Brennison, J. Evans, D . Short, C.
Kolp, P. Dylenski.
Bottom Row — Gary McDonald, L. Merman , Fr. Marshall , C.S.B., M. Thibeault,\
Top Row — AT. Derotier, J. Tindle , J. Preney, J. Cole , W. Treleaven, J. Boyle .
"IT ^ .
Bill L’Heureux, W.O.S.S.A. Secretary, presents the championship
A1 Gatti (left) slides the puck home after Ega Cusinato (right) cup to Captain Ega Cusinato as Assistant Captain A1 Gatti and
fakes goalie out of position. Coach Fr. Cullen look on.
What! Five consecutive W.S.S.A. and
three W.O.S.S.A. titles captured by a
single team? This may sound incredible
but nevertheless this feat was achieved
by the Assumption High School Hex:key
Team as they rolled to their fifth straight
city Championship and third W.O.S.S.A.
Over this successful period the Raiders
have won 76 games, lost 6 and tied 4.
The Champs of 1954-55 arc being
boasted by the critics as being the best
balanced hockey club in the history of
the school’s great hockey career. The
ability of this year’s squad was unlimited
and never really tested and was put to
great use by the training and guidance
of coach Father R. Cullen and Father
Foley. The team was composed of two
exceptionally fast and clever lines, backed
by a speedy and hard-checking defence
which protected the infallibility of net
minder Clayt Tourangeau. The amazing
offense and defensive powers limited the
opposition to 23 goals in 18 games while
the productive lines of the fast skating
FR. R. CULLEN, C.S.B.
club produced 113 goals.
Clayt Tourangeau and Ted. Broad, As¬
sumption’s faultless net minders, enjoyed
a string of 6 consecutive shut-outs, pro¬
tected by Tom Paterson, the best working
rearguard in the circuit, rookie Bob Mar-
chand and veteran Jerry Carpenter. Cap¬
tain Ega Cusinato centred the production
line with A1 Gatti and Ed O’Reilly whose
finesse and smooth passing plays be¬
wildered their befuddled opponents as
they swept effortlessly in to score. Rookie
Wayne O'Reilly pivoted the hard check¬
ing line of George Husak and Roy Giroux
whose brilliant forechecking set up many
a goal. Dick Girling. Gary Langlois, John
Boyle, Murray Hill and Greg Anderson
played valuable relief roles.
The combination of these talents scho¬
lastically, spiritually and athletically
moulded a fast skating and hard checking
organization which proudly upheld the
tradition handed to them by previous title
Goalie Clayt Tourangeau sprawls to stop a Medway scoring bid.
Ega Cusinato scores again against Medway after taking A1 Gatti’s Bob Marchand (left), Tom Paterson (center) and Roy Giroux
pass from the comer. Roy Giroux waits for the rebound. Tom (right) move in to protect him.
Paterson guards the blue line. courtesy of the London free press
The Windsor Minor Hockey League had it's beginning this year* It is part
of the G.H.A. through the Minor Ontario Hockey Association. In this league an
opportunity to play organized hockey is given to boys under sixteen in Windsor*
Eight teams compose this league: Belle River, Bulldogs, Mic-Macs, A.K.O.,
Firemen, LaSalle, Riverside, and Assumption. After starring for the Midgets
for several games Wayne O'Reilly graduated to the Varsity as well as Paddy
McEachen. In Wayne's second game, he scored three goals and assisted on two
of six goals, Roger Findus* steady work in the nets was supported by strong
defensive work by Paddy McEachen, Paul Rosehart and Doug Specht* While the
others did their share to form a unified team special mention should be given to
Barry Giroux, “Lulu” Lemire, Tom Bradd and John Langlois*
Entering the playoffs as underdogs, A.C. defeated the power-laden A.K.O*
team in sudden death overtime* Paul Rosehart was the marksman. Defeat finally
came by the strong Bulldogs in city semi-finals in overtime.
From the Midgets of today will be formed the Varsity of Tomorrow,
Back Row— R. Gauthier, R. Levack, P. McEachen, P> Rosehart , M. Kennedy, Fr. Foley,
J. Lesko, J> Dunn, J. Langlois, W. O’Reilly, T . Bradd, L. Lemire.
Front Row— R. Lafrombohe, D. Specht, R. Dowen, G . Turpin, W. Parent, R. Pindus, R. Mac-
Neil, G. Lacaursiere, R , Bender a.
Left to Right: J. Bolton, J. Cole,
Seated: G. Miller, J. Broderick, D. Renaud t J. Malta, R. Marchand, C. St. Pierre,
Standing: M. Daignault, D. Nantais, J. Fahringer, C. Touranger, T. Paterson,
E. Fantin, J. Carpenter, R. Paterson, F. Marentette.
Left to Right: P. Williams, N. Sutter, J. Cole, L. Quinn , D. Cooke, H. Yoe, H.
Ryan, A. McCann, D. Kelly, T. Morse, W. Langbaum, M. Rey¬
nolds, Mr. Sneider (coach).
Front Row — (Left to Right)— T. Hawkins, A. Ruppert, R. McEwan, L. Parent, P. Falardeau,
Back Row — D. Sullivan, T. Mailloux, D. Soulliere, N. Rice, P. Mooney, E. Hiller, T. Dinan.
Standing: R. Parent, P. Craig, 0 . Nehra, W. Stanazuwski, L. Szentmiklossy, J.
Ray, J. LeFraneco, L. Jennings, Seguin, G. Cote.
Seated: /£. JoJie, 7. Bedard, J. Cole.
Standing: B. Cuzckjnowski , L. Quinn , J?. St. Germain, I. Freeman, J. Deneau,
T. Haberer, L. Peco, S. Ouellette, G. Blonde, T. Greenwood, J.
Guenther, P. Carmody.
Seated: R. Mahue, D. Pajot, G. Robinet.
Left to Right— P. Hebert, L. Bosetti, D. Soulliere, J. Graham, H. Leboeuf, B.
Graham, R. Blanchard, R. Clement.
Front Row— (Left to Right)— F. Moschalla, T. Haupert, G. St. Charles, K. Taber.
Back Row — Mr. Beers, F. Jakunas, D. Dupuis, F. Boscariol, W. Ulrich, R. Caza, J. Mc¬
Kenzie, D. Giroux.
HOLY GHOST MASS
Front Row— (Left to Right)— W. Bloink, N. Rice, E. Costantino, T. Dooley, W. Donahue.
Second Row— M. Mulhall, B. Owens, J. Kennedy, C. Bums.
Back Row — M. Mathews, P. McHugh, T. Dinan, T. Broad .
Front Row— (Left to Right)— P. McGlaughlin, R. Morrison, L. Maisner, F. Pomajba, D
Second Row— P. Carmody, D. Mulligan, J. Roman, P. Mugan, W. Lethbridge.
Back Row — P. Murphy, J. Goupie, R. Thomas, R. Johnson , T. White.
(Left to Right)— D. O'Brien, W. Langenbahm, W. Welty, L . Youngblood, G
H. Weiker, B. Kuhn, T. Thompson, H. Thompson, N. Sutter.
J. Sueta, J. Cahill, R. Jackson, R. Owens.
B. V. M.
Front Row— T. Czap, P. Fortier, R. Jolie (Treasurer), D. McLewin, (Prefect), N. Manherz
(Secretary), E. Ozimek, M. Labute.
Back Row — K. McKeman, N. Ladouceur, D. Chalcraft, L. Reaume, Fr. F. Cahill, C.S.B.,
J. Cole, A . Meloche, B. Mayne, F . Boscariol, R. St. Pierre.
Consecration to the Mother of God in the Sodality is an entire gift on
oneself, throughout life and for all eternity; it is not a gift of mere sentiment;
it is not a mere formality.
A sodalist, truly a son of Mary, a knight of the Virgin, cannot content
himself with a simple service of honor; he ought to be at her call in everything.
He has enrolled himself under her standard for perpetual service; he has no
longer the right to lay down his arms through fear of attacks and persecutions;
he cannot without unfaithfulness to his own word desert and abandon his post
of Combat and honor.
The present time demands Catholics without fear, to whom it is a thing
supremely natural to confess their faith openly in word and in deed everytime
the law of God and regard for Christian honor demand it. Real men, whole men,
strong and fearless. Not men who are men by halves whom the world itself today
rejects, thrust aside and tramples upon.
To form such young men and such Catholics is the aim of the Sodality.
Front Row—(Left to Right)— R. Peters, (Treasurer), G. Calvet, D. Sullivan, P. McHugh
(Prefect), W. Bloink, W. Donohue (Secretary), R. Clark.
Second Row— R. Sluder } R. Morrison f R. Thomas f R. Clarke, D. Wood, W. Ryan, T. Gilmore,
J. Goupie, J. Bombly.
Third Row — R. Rivard F. Moschella, G. St. Charles, G. Cahill, D. Keltz , W. Ulrich, G. Lang.
Fourth Row—■ J. Raley, J. Reno, L. Onesti, M. Mulhall, R. Kennedy, H. \ oe, B. Owens, W.
Lethbridge, J. VanArcher.
Back Row— M. Mathews, T. McCracken, T. Hawkins, J. oss, T. Dinan, V. Jackson.
Front Row— G. Murphy, P. McGlouglin, P. Myers, Fr. Cahill, C.S.B., H. Welker, J. Sanger,
Second Row— J. Tobin, R. Johnson, J. Leonard, R. Kellerman, J. Beason, L. Youngblood, L.
Third Row— W. Lochbiler, J. LeMay, G. Wroblewsky, N. Rice, H. Thompson, D. McGaffey,
Back Row— R. Owens, G. Due, P. Petix, D. Geisman, E. Morill, C. Burns.
Front Row— (Left to Right)— J. Dorko, G. Bandy, W . Bartlett, G. Blonde , F. Momeau, A .
St. Amend, W. O'Reilly .
Back Row — J. Rolje , P. Antaya , E. Fenchak, ft. Giroux, Pr. //. Foley, C.S.B., G. Janwe , 7.
Carpenter , P. Hebert.
Young Christian Students
Slowly but surely the Y.C.S. is becoming a deeply root¬
ed and Important organization at Assumption. More copies
of the C.Y.O. — Y.C.S. Spotlight the official Diocesan news¬
paper for youth have been purchased by us monthly than
by any other school in the diocese.
This movement is best known to the students though
the Spotlight, campaign weeks and class discussions. What a
lot are not fully awar? of is the fact that Y.C.S. members
were part of the driving pace behind many of the school
projects during the school year.
Most classes had one, representative in the Y.C.S.
These members helped themselves and the members of
their classes to see judge and act as Catholics on the pro¬
blems surrounding student and teenage life.
The main theme for the year was the family. Such
great speakers as Bishop Nelligan, Father Higgins, and
Father Clemens addressed the student body on this topic. OUR LAD\ OF THE ASSUMPTION
,,J '' ■ B
■ 17 I2;ft
Front Row — J. Renaud, R. Mayne, A. Savoni, G. Miller, L. Brenssison. B. Kuhn, G. Dickson,
Second Row— J. Gallea, I. Fox, M. Wing, M. O’Brien, A. McCarroU, G. Simard, R. Fields.
Back Row — J. Dorko, A. St. Amend, V. Warren, H. Shanahan, C. St. Pierre, P Welachy, W.
Greenway, J. Rolfe.
. :1|i . y i i
l uSf j II r,
Seated: Miss F. Remud, Fr. T. Mailloux, C.S.B., Mrs. V. Leach
Standing: Mr. J. Tamburini, Mr. J. Moffat, C.S.B., Mr. S. Wilson,
Mr. G. Vanderzander, C.S.B., Mr. F. Hart.
Seated: J. Caron, R. Sluder , F. Moschella.
Standing: P. Bueker f G. Leonard , T. O'Connell , M. Mathews ,
N. Sutter f A. Kurosky.
Seated: G. Bombly, C. Bums, D. Morrill, H. LeBoeuf.
Standing: D, Youngblood, F. Pomajba, R. Normaruieau, R. Deschamps.
Left to Right: H. Leboeuf, B. McAllister, J. Dufrane, J. Chasley, D. Stone, J. Crosby.
Seated: B. Donohue.
Seated: E. Fenchak, T. Czap, R. Haberer.
Standing: J. Jurasek, R. Durocher.
Seated left to right: M. Parent, S. Loranger, D. Marly, C. Ducharme, M. Murphy,
C. Callery, J. Mady.
Standing left to right: L. Likou, R. MacSall, l). Biers, .4. McPharlin, B. t.umey,
G. Dufour, D. McGaffey, J. Bourret, A. Meloche, C. Melvin, Ft. G. Phelan, B.
Willis, B. Morgan, P. Welacky, C. Pare, A. Murphy, B. Widger,
G. Cunningham , F. Gauld .
L. to R. — R. Sweet, K. Barker, I). McGaffey.
G. Noble, K. Sidowlski, L. Maisoner.
L. to R. — Mr. Gibbons, C.S.B.
K. Sidowlski, J. Knopaski, D. Smith.
Seated: Left to right: J . C$orda&, L . //aberer, 7. Brabant, F. TFO&m, Z>, Pmtt.
Standing: Af. JocAjo, L. Sfreiczyfe* A CiarJc, F. D. Ryan, D. McGaffey.
Phone CL 3-8175
985 Ottawa St.
MR. R. OGERRO
MR. A. CYLWICKI
MR. J. JORDAN
MR. VV. BROWN
MR. L. SCHAEFER
MR. C. CHRISTOPHER
MR. G. McGINN
MR. P. BEERS
Seated: Mrs. L. Buckburough, Mrs. B. Plante, Mrs. A. Haberer, Mrs. G. Bouette.
Standing: Mrs. I. McLellan, Mrs. P. Monforton, Mrs. J. Blanchard.
Seated—Left to Right: Messrs . A. P. Chauvin (1st Vice-President) f Fr. J. F.
O’Neill, C.S.B. (Chaplain), W. C. Ford (President),
R. J. Ross (2nd Vice-President)
Standing— Messrs. S. Gordon (Secretary), L. Campbell (Band Representative)
G. Cady (Treasurer), F. McAllister.
AMERICAN MOTHER’S CLUB
Front Row (Left to Right)— Mrs. R. E. Ross, Mrs. W. Milligan, Fr. L. Higgins,
Mrs. G. Wilson, Mrs. G. Peters.
Back Row'— Mrs. G. R. Widger, Mrs. C. R. Duncan , Mrs. N. D. McGlaughlin,
Mrs. D. E. Dinan, Mrs. J. J. Dooley.
CIDER DONUT PARTY
Left to Right: Mrs. Clara Mate,
Mrs. Nelson Jacques (Supervisor)
Left to Right: If. Yoe , J. Kiser , D. Sanger , W
Bloink, D. Morrill, J. Bourret, W. Langford
T. Jordan, J. Yoe.
> (vuuptoUx 15^
y nccruu iftf wup
w fampbtis ic
.y m pu mi w
because t& the beat
nulle chocolate made
Left to Right: J. Rolfe (City Runner-Up), A. St. Aniand (County), J. Caron (Western Ontario).
W. S. S. A. and W. O. S. S. A.
the tareer opportunity of the year
for high school students
High School Students may now get a free college
education while qualifying for the Queen’s Commis¬
sion in the Navy, Army or Air Force, under the Regular
Officer Training Plan.
Successful candidates will attend Royal Military
College, Royal Roads, College Militaire Royal de Saint-
Jean, or designated Canadian universities, as cadets
in the Regular Forces.
They will receive service pay plus board and
lodging, plus tuition costs at college, will take paid
training with their chosen service in summer months
and on completion of academic courses, serve Canada
as Regular Force officers with the option of release
after three years.
Applicants must have Senior Matriculation or
equivalent, except for College Militaire Royal de Saint-
Jean, where requirement is Junior Matriculation. Age
limits for College Militaire Royal de Saint-Jean are
16 to 20 on 1st January of the year of entrance, for all
others 16 to 21 on 1st January of the year of entrance.
Applicants must he single, physically fit, and meet
officer selection standards.
For full information write to the Regular Officer
Training Plan Selection Board , National Defence Head¬
quarters, Ottawa, or to any of the following :—
The Registrar, Royal Military College, Kingston, Ont.
The Registrar, Royal Roads, Victoria, B.C.
The Registrar, College Militaire
Royal de Saint-Jean, St. Jean, P.Q.
ANDERSON. WAL TER .. 66 River Manor, Riverside, Out
ANTAYA. PETER __.._3248 Dandurand. Windsor
BASTIEN. LAWRENCE ..
BENETEAU. JOHN .
BENETEAU. ROBERT ....
BERECZ. JOSEPH .
BLAHITKA. MARVIN ....
BLOINK. WILLIAM .
BLONDE. GREGORY —
BOLTON. JOSEPH _
BORMET. RICHARD .
BOYLE. JOHN .
....485 Prince Road. Windsor
...... .. Maldsn Road. River Canard. Ont.
-2233 Gladstone. Windsor
-252 Westminster. Riverside. Ont.
-1321 Benjamin, Windsor
-5902 Casper. Detroit 10. Mich.
- 923 Gladstone, Windsor
— 1004 Ballour. Grosse Point Park. Mich.
— .67 Thompson Blvd.. Riverside. Ont.
..642 Devonshire. Windsor
..1631 Home Ave., Akron. Ohio
..... 2945 Walker Road, Windsor
— 897 Moy Ave., Windsor
. .1240 Marentette Ave, Windsor
..151 Curry Ave., Windsor
LEMIEUX, ANDRE 660 10th Street. Charny. Quebec
LePAGE. LEO ....3228 Dougall Road. Windsor
LESSARD. LEO ..—. Lesperance Road. Tecumseh, Ont.
LEVIS. LAURENT . 938 Josephine. Windsor
LOMA. KENNETH ... 1725 Westcott Road. Windsor
MacCRACKEN. THOMAS 27611 Eldorado. Birmingham, Mich.
MacDONALD. DONALD 1729 Windermere. Windsor
MacNALL, RICHARD —. 14125 Collingham. Detroit 5. Mich.
McALLISTER. ROBERT.. 427 Indian Road. Windsor
McGAFFEY, DAN .316 Pierce. Birmingham. Mich.
McGARVEY. PATRICK .2227 Highland. Windsor
McHUGH. PATRICK .. 16875 Southfield. Allen Park. Mich.
McKERNAN, KENNETH .RR*1. River Canard. Ont.
McLEWIN, DAVID .245 Janette Ave.. Windsor
McMAHON. ROBERT ..3275 Morris Drive. South Windsor
McPHARLIN, ARTHUR ... 895 Beaconsfield. Grosse Point, Mich.
McPHARLIN, DONALD .2358 Princess. Windsor
CAL VET. GEORGE _1298 LiUibridge. Detroit
CAMPBELL. BRUCE .1105 Dougall, Windsor
CARPENTER. JEROME .......1407 Dougall. Windsor
CARR. ROBERT ..2866 Dominion Blvd.. Windsor
CHALCRAFT. DONALD .... 1086 Jenette Ave., Windsor
CHAUVIN. THOMAS . 333 Sunset. Windsor
CLEMENT. RAYMOND .. 1935 Westminster. Sandwich East. Ont.
COLE, CHARLES ___— 1228 Dougall. Windsor
COLE. JOHN .——.. 640 Victoria Ave.. Windsor
CONLEY. FRANCIS .. 894 Gladstone. Windsor
COSTANTINO. ERNEST .— 3951 McDougall. Detroit 7. Mich.
CROSBY. JOHN .—.1811 Windermere. Windsor
CUNNINGHAM. GERALD .RR#2, Leamington. Ont.
CUSINATO. ETALO .—.. 521 Glengarry, Windsor
CZAP. THEODORE ---1411 Parent. Windsor
DAIGNAULT. MAURICE ... 1154 Dougall. Windsor
DE LISLE. WAYNE ...858 Pierre. Windsor
DENEAU. JEROME --3077 Alexandrine. Windsor
DESLIPPE. CECIL .— RR#2, Amherstburg. Ont.
DES MAR AIS, ROGER ..—.. 342 Josephine, Windsor
DIEMER. PAUL . .1011 Roselawn Blvd.. Windsor
DIESBOURG. ARTHUR .118 John Blvd., Waterloo. Ont.
DINAN. TIMOTHY —..—10011 Bordeau. Detroit. Mich.
DOCHERTY. GARY --103 Dalhousie. Amherstburg. Ont
DONOHUE. WILLIAM . 280 N. Vidal Street. Sarnia. Ont.
DOOLEY. THOMAS ..10122 Elmire. Detroit 4. Mich.
DUCHARME, RICHARD _..._1145 Josephine. Windsor
DUROCHER. VINCENT .3117 Curry. Windsor
FALARDEAU, PAUL _
FANTIN. ELVY ...
FENCHAK. EMIL .
FOX. IRVIN .
137 E. Chesterfield. Ferndale. Mich.
121 Florence Street, Riverside. Ont.
1320 Church. Windsor
1366 Benjamin. Windsor
1339 Oak Ave.. Windsor
GATTI. ALFREDO ..
GAULD. FERRIS .
GEISZ. EUGENE ..
GIROUX ROY ...
GRAHAM. JAMES .
GRAHAM. WILLIAM .
GRAVES. JOHN .
GUINEY. BENJAMIN ...
.1264 Pierre. Windsor
.582 Goyeau. Windsor
- 8363 E. Outer Drive. Detroit 13. Mich.
. 49 West Street. Chatham Ont.
-1120 Oak Street. Flint. Mich.
-.3301 Edison. Windsor
.1609 Pilette. Windsor
. 1609 Pilette. Windsor
***** 15030 Biltmore. Detroit 27, Mich.
—..511 Rankin. Windsor
. 1954 George Ave.. Windsor
3178 Church. Windsor
-14463 Harbor-Island. Detroit 15. Mich.
HEBERT. PIERRE .
HERRON. LEONARD .
HEWITT. RICHARD .
HILL. WILLIAM . .
HILLER. EDWIN .
HOGAN. JOHN .
HOGANSON. CLAUDE .
HOGANSON. JOHN .
HOLE. FREDERICK .
HUSAK. GEORGE .—
.1525 Elsmere, Windsor
130 Lesperance Rd. S.. Tecumseh
RR-S1 Todd Rd.. Windsor
642 Park West. Windsor
5278 Lannoo. Grosse Point 36. Mich.
— 2790 Alexander South, Windsor
18465 Kenriield, Detroit 19, Mich.
16465 Kentlield. Detroit 19. Mich.
— 1169 Campbell. Windsor
2167 Dominion Blvd.. Windsor
JANISSE. GODFREY —.
JENNINGS. LYLE ..
JOLIE, ROGER .
JURASEK. JOSEPH ...
. 1252 Victoria. Windsor
.1055 Felix Ave.. Windsor
.764 Moy. Windsor
.3127 Wyandote Street. Windsor
.2288 Forest. Windsor
822 Union. Port Huron. Mich.
191 Ridge Road. Lackawana 18. N.Y.
.233 Cameron. Windsor
LaBUTE. JEAN PAUL
LaBUTE. MARVIN .
LaDOUCEUR. NEIL .
LANE. GERALD _
LANGLOIS. GARY .
LeBEOUF. HAROLD ...
22 Riverside Drive, Tecumseh. Ont.
124 Lesperance Road. Tecumseh. Ont.
—1232 Gladstone. Windsor
.1120 Grand Marais. Windsor
.1159 Moy Ave., Windsor
.—1117 Josephine Ave.. Windsor
MAHEU, RAYMOND ...835 Wyandotte. Riverside
MANHERZ, NICHOLAS .1173 Marion. Windsor
MARC UZ, EDO .966 Pierre. Windsor
MARE NTETTE . ALLAN .244 Detroit St . Windsor
MARENTETTE. JOHN __ 320 Isabelle PI.. Windsor
MARENTETTE. RONALD ... 2160 Lincoln Rd.. Windsor
MARIOTTI, ANTHONY -.1034 Parent. Windsor
MATCHETT, ALFRED .RR#1. River Canard. Ont.
MAYNE. ROBERT .-.1495 Arthur Rd.. Windsor
MELOCHE. ALPHONSE RR#1. Windsor
MELOCHE, EARL . RRsrl. River Canard. Ont
MELVIN. CHARLES . 14308 Wellesley. Dearborn
MORGAN, ROBERT ....21 Shore Haven. Riverside
MYERS, PAUL .—.RR#2. Fletcher. Ont.
NANTAIS, PAUL --228 Victoria Rd.. Tecumseh. Ont.
NORMANDEAU. LOUIS .1569 Hall Ave., Windsor
O'BRIAN. EDWARD ...85 Cross St., Chatham. Ont.
O'NEIL. EDWARD .RR#l. Roseland. Ont.
O'REILLY, ED...463 Sunset, Windsor
PARE. CLARENCE ......RRffl, Betts Ave.. Windsor
PARE, LAWRENCE .........River Canard. Ont.
PARENT. RONALD .523 St. Rose. Riverside
PARON, DAVID .1764 Parent Ave., Windsor
PATERSON. RALPH . 3659 Girardot. Windsor
PETERS. ROBERT ...5004 Oregon. Detroit 4. Mich
PICHE. ERNEST ...1190 Albert Rd.. Windsor
PRENEY. STANLEY ..RRJXl, Huron Line. Windsor
PUSCAS. JOHN —.Belle River. Ont.
RAYMOND, JEROME __— .428 Belle Isle View Blvd., Riverside
REAUME, LOUIS ....234 Lesperance N.. Tecumseh. Ont
RENAUD. DONALD _330 Cameron. Windsor
RENAUD. LARRY ...1097 Oak Ave.. Windsor
RENO. JOHN ... 1680 Hampton. Grosse Point 36, Mich.
RICE. NORMAN .1004 Lincoln Rd.. Grosse Point 30. Mich.
ROCHELEAU. GEORGE .1097 Lillian Street. Windsor
ROSS. ROBERT .16187 Reedmere, Birmingham, Mich.
ROUBLE. AMBROSE . 392 Josephine. Windsor
RUEL. ROBERT ...201 Edward Ave.. Riverside. Ont.
RUPPERT. ALBERT ..... Caseville. Michigan
RYAN. TIMOTHY .1129 Janette. Windsor
ST. AMAND. DONALD .— 191 Bridge Ave.. Windsor
ST. CHARLES. GEORGE 7711 W. Morrow Circle. Dearborn. Mich.
ST. LOUIS. ROGER 491 Tecumseh Road, Tecumseh, Ont.
SCH IN CAR lOL. CAL.899 Hanna. Windsor
SCHNEIDER, PAUL .1199 Berwin Street. Akron 10, Ohio
SEGUIN. ROGER .3811 Montcalm. Windsor
SHEEHAN. BERNARD 950 Elsmere Ave . Windsor
SHERY. ROBERT .1795 Alexis. Windsor
SOULLIERE, DOUG. .. 1930 Buckingham Drive, Windsor
STRAW. DONALD .RR*fl. Cabana Rd.. Sandwich W., Ont.
STRONG. RICHARD . 829 Moy Ave.. Windsor
SULLIVAN. DWYER .601 Sunset R<L. Ann Arbor. Mich.
TABER. PATRICK 16809 Baylis Ave.. Detroit 21. Mich.
TINES, NIKOLAUS . 563 Parnet Ave.. Windsor
TOMES. EDWARD .1782 Cadillac. Windsor
TREMBLAY. CARL .2303 Reaume. Windsor
TREMBLAY. VINCENT 853 Raymo Rd.. Windsor
TURNER. THOMAS .877 Bruce Ave.. Windsor
TURNER. THOMAS K.120 Patrice Dr., Riverside
VACHON. PHILIP . 2925 St. Clair. Detroit 14. Mich.
VANTHOURNOUT. GARY 653 Tecumseh Rd„ Windsor
VANTHOURNOUT. GEORGE 653 Tecumseh Rd.. Windsor
WALKER. ALBERT ..1825 Union St.. Windsor
WARREN. VICTOR ...902 Partington. Windsor
WELACHY. PETER .. RR#1. Harrow. Ont
WIDGER. WILLIAM .—.2719 Burnham. Royal Oak. Mich.
WILLIS. BERNARD .22834 Arlington. Dearborn. Mich.
WING, MAURICE .1875 Ballour, Windsor
WOOD. DAVID .. 18803 Gainsborough. Detroit 23. Mich.
YOE. JOHN ___29103 E. JerUerson. St. Clair Shores
Never before has Canada
offered such a wealth of op¬
portunity to young people
planning their careers. The
mighty development of our
country—with its teeming re*
sources, its expanding indus¬
tries, its growing importance
in world affairs—has pushed
back our horizons and opened
up brand new fields of enter¬
prise for all Canadian youth.
With the courage and skill and
initiative to meet the chal¬
lenge, there are no limits to
your future prospects. What¬
ever your choice of career, you
can know that the threshold
on which you stand now is
truly a , . „
GREAT LAKES HOTEL
VI. 2-9451 11003 W. Jefferson
RIVER ROUGE? MICH.
INDUSTRIAL AND COMMERCIAL WIRING
SPECIALIZE IN FLUORESCENT LIGHTING
CL. 2-8095 24 Hour Service
ALUMINUM V-SEAL PRODUCTS
COMBINATION WINDOWS — DOORS
STORM SASH FOR STEEL WINDOWS
2894 London St. W.
HOME CRUST PIES, PASTERIES, COOKIES, ETC.
LA SALLE OIL Cr COAL COMPANY
LA SALLE, ONTARIO
PALACE RECREATION - - Ottawa St.
WINDSOR RECREATION - - Pitt St.
H. LUKOS and G. KARRYS
CONFEDERATION COAL & COKE
FOR THE FINEST IN FLOOR COVERINGS
— CALL —
RETAIL COAL DEALERS
NADALIN SALES CO.
3510 RUSSELL ST. Phone CL-35214
PH. CL-4-0657 129 ERIE ST. E., WINDSOR
LEO J. FERRARI
IMPORTED & DOMESTIC GROCERIES
Compliments go to
ASSUMPTION HIGH SCHOOL
MEATS & VEGETABLES
Phone WH-5-2311 1236 Wyandotte RIVERSIDE
CANADA BREAD CO.
(PERCY |. BENETEAU, CLASS '33>
1081 OTTAWA ST. CL 3-6335
G. R. HERBERT
THE SHERWIN-WILLIAMS CO.
of Canada Ltd.
45 Pitt St. West - - Windsor
ABBEY GRAY LIMITED
WEST END HARDWARE
CHKYSt £* PLYMOUTH ■ fAPCO DC AIM
1610 London St. W.
PULLEN'S DRUG STORE
1037 Drouillord Road
Telephone CL 3-1416
Mousseau Construction Co.
437 Ouellette Ave.
Office Phone CL. 4-6436 Residence Phone S-2869
JANISSE BROTHERS, Funeral Home
1139 OUELLETTE AVENUE
J. C. Pennington
Bank of Commerce Bldg.
BRIDGE GROCERY & SODA BAR
2846 London St W.
Dominion Tent & Awning Co., Ltd.
225 Sandwich Street, West
C. E. POLLARD COMPANY
Manufacturer* Pollard Hydraulic fifth Wheel Platform
14571 SCHAEFER HIGHWAY
Ulephont VErmont 7-6776
ESSEX and CHATHAM
AL. & LEO GIRARD
866 ERIE EAST
"MAN ABOUT TOWN SHOP"
316 PELISSIER ST. — WINDSOR, ONT.
"WINDSOR'S STYLE CENTRE"
KISER DRILLING CO.
Fountain, School Supplies
CONTRACTORS FOR OIL & GAS WELLS
2195 Wyandotte St. W.
“Finest in Roadhouse Dinners”
Front Rd., LaSalle, Ont.
ESSO SERVICE STATION
Patricia at Wyandotte
It 9 * from Htrkn
means so much to the recipient of a gift
in the famous Blue Box.
For four generations, the gift in the Birks Blue
Box Iim been given with pride .. . received with
B*rki fhmmondi— UmlUngrr WaUhtt
Ktigluh Bern Chinm—English LrmUur
Birhi Sterling—Regency PlaU.
HI li K S
DEALERS IN LIVE AND
Tel. 241 - 242
Branch Plant: Windsor, Ontario
Ten years is a long time from now. But sometimes its fun to speculate
about the things in the future!
Consider this book, for example, fn 1965 when yog take it out of the
bottom drawer (slightly dusty), its bound to bring back many pleasant
memories. The pictures will bring alive half-forgotten friends! Those happy
escapades will become the wonderful "good old days ten years ago"*
We are happy to have helped produce this book, along with your
editors and their staff, the more so because of the fun and pleasure it wilt
provide not onfy today but 10 years from today — in 1965*
RICHARDSON, BOND & WRIGHT LIMITED
OIIGfNAlORS OF PNOTO-ISEPRO # OWiN SOUND
PRINTERS - LITHOGRAPHERS - BOOKBINDERS
Van and Storage Company
7040 W. FORT STREET
VISIT OUR NEW FURNITURE STORE
BRIDGES BUILDINGS SUBSTATIONS
RADIO and TELEVISION MASTS
SERVING FINE FOODS
FOR OVER 33 YEARS
33-43 Pitt Street East
WINDSOR'S LIVUIIST NIGHT SPOT
CATERING TO PARTIES
BANQUETS AND WEDDINGS
. . .THE
FINEST NAME in BUILDING PRODUCTS
BUILDERS SUPPLIES, LIMITED
210 DETROIT ST. WINDSOR, ONT.
FOR THE BEST IN TURKEYS . . . CALL
CECIL DESLIPPE & SONS
We specialize in Oven Dressed Turkeys
AUTOMOTIVE AND RADIO SUPPLIES
MACHINE SHOP SERVICE
BOWMAN - ANTHONY, LIMITED
WINDSOR — CHATHAM — SARNIA — LONDON
nrnrp7 furniture co.
D L It L u L and appliances
461 WYANDOTTE ST. EAST
CL-3-1101 Windsor, Ont.
"DETROIT'S CANADIAN CARRIER"
SUCCESS BEGINS WITH SAVING . . .
START THE SAVINGS HABIT TODAY
AND OPEN A SAVINGS ACCOUNT AT
IMPERIAL BANK OF CANADA
F. J. DORSCHELL, Monager
SANDWICH BRANCH, ONTARIO
COMPLIMENTS AND BEST WISHES
PRINCE EDWARD HOTEL
. .. have a Coke
Aik for // either uay . . . koth
traJc mark i meau the ww
DONALD N. PATON, GEN. MGR.
ROAD and BUILDING CONTRACTORS
• Ready-Mix Concrete
• Concrete and Cinder Blocks
• All Materials required by the Builder
2494 SANDWICH ST.- E.
ADVANCED BUSINESS EDUCATION
TRAIN IN THE SCHOOL THAT WILL DO THE MOST FOR YOU
R. J. SERVICE, Principal
15 CHATHAM ST. EAST
PHONE CL 3-4921
4 Ways to
Pay for College!
1— CURRENT INCOME But sometimes college
takes so much out of current income, there isn’t
enough left to do the things you ought to for others
in the family. And what if something happens to
you before your child is through college?
2— SAVINGS But do you have any guarantee
you’ll have enough saved when the time for college
comes? And if you should become disabled or die,
would your wife be able to go on making the sav¬
ings deposits needed to build the college fund?
3— WORKING YOUR WAY It becomes harder
and harder for a boy or girl to work his way through
college. A recent University of Illinois survey shows
the average pupil spends $1,150 a year but earns
less than $140 annually, including summer work.
4— AN INSURED EDUCATIONAL PLAN
The insured plan breaks the total down into small
annual deposits; and it guarantees that the exact
amount of money needed will be ready when it’s
time for college, whether you are here or not.
-fjelf) yoUK Child drtSWer' this M
SINCE COLLEGE ADDS *100,000 to total earn¬
ings, each year your child attends is worth *25,000
to him. Help your child answer this ad by insuring
his college fund!
O'B RIEN INSURANCE AGENCY
NEW YORK LIFE INSURANCE CO.
ALL FORMS OF INSURANCE
JAMES J. O'BRIEN
Phone CL 2-5102
2821 DOUGALL ROAD
E— ~ r ' - *7*
. - - .r2T‘~ -* »%= - - - 1 arM • - . 55
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